Meiselas speaks with fellow photographer Lyon on the occasion of his recent survey exhibition at the Menil Collection in Houston.
Finnish video installation artist Ahtila and author Wolfe exchange thoughts on the sacred, transformation, and biopolitics.
Sculptors Newman and Wurtz have a common passion for the found object, a delight in the handmade, and a keen sense of humor. Wurtz’s new work is at Metro Pictures now.
Writers Butler and Evenson discuss Evenson’s genre-bending fiction on the occasion of his recent releases, Immobility, a novel, and Windeye, a collection of short stories.
Goldsmith interviews Koestenbaum on his recently published essay, Humiliation, conceptual study, The Anatomy of Harpo Marx, and poetry collection, Blue Stranger with Mosaic Background.
McCombs, a singer-songwriter of few, carefully chosen words, talks to Ariel Pink, whose new album Mature Themes is out now.
Dancer and choreographer Lemon views artistic practice almost like a Zen koan; the less performance behaves like performance, the better.
Irish playwright Murphy’s A Whistle in the Dark, Conversations on a Homecoming, and Famine are playing at Lincoln Center now. Read his conversation with Colm Tóibín from BOMB’s Summer Issue online for a limited time.
Lieberman and Guagnini on self-hatred, narcissism, criticism, and the possibility of transformation.
Gornik on the work of painter Winton, whose central elements she says include mystery, eccentricity, and compassion.
Filmmaker and curator Lampert on filmmaker Price and his recent works on display at the Whitney Biennial.
Read the short story “Don Ilario” by Gabriella de Ferrari.
Read an excerpt from Joshua Cohen’s “Sent,” collected in his new book, Four New Messages, out now.
Read four poems by Daniel Shapiro.
Read poetry by Jessica Baran.
Read short fiction by Victoria Moon.
Artwork by Margaret Lee.
Read poetry by Lynn Melnick.
Read short fiction by Carole Maso.
Oliver reflects on the work, included in a portfolio, of the late Tom Fairs.
From the book Avoid Disappointment and Future Regret, 2011, also a letterpress broadside (both by Idiot’s Books).
Collaborative paintings by Theo Rosenblum and Chelsea Seltzer.
In her novel, Bernard explores the life of Margaret Fuller, a journalist and writer working in the early- to mid-19th century, who was associated with transcendentalism and devoted herself to women’s rights.
Zeitlin’s film takes place in a post-Katrina region of southern Louisiana called The Bathtub, in which six-year-old Hushpuppy and her father live a rich life full of wonderment and exclusion from the norms of American society.
Beuchat, a Chilean postmodern dancer, performer, and choreographer based in New York since the ’60s, contributed to her field with innovative approaches to dance, video, photography, poetry, and sound, and their interactivity.
With his new album, All Hell, Daughn Gibson marries country western with electronic music in a way that is not gimmicky but compelling and honest.
In his recent work, Weizman continues to offer daring social and political commentary, questioning taken-for-granted structures and processes that perpetuate oppression and violence.
Mann responds with his own word play to the recorded series of oral poetry, Poetry Out Loud, from 1969 and 1977, recently re-released by De Stijl Records.
González Rodríguez’s book presents a new and chilling assessment of the social and political situation in Ciudad Juarez, accounting for the violence, murders, and disappearances in ways that refuse previous, easier-to-digest theories.
Zemborlain lovingly commemorates fellow Argentine poet Hector Viel Temperley, whose last works were recently translated into English by Sand Paper Press.